Stairlifts El Cajon

El Cajon, CA, USA

866-712-8935

CityWorks
CityWorks

El Cajon is located about 17 miles east of San Diego. Attractions such as The Water Conservation Garden and Butterfly Garden at Cuyamaca College, Sycuan Casino, and the Parkway Plaza Mall make El Cajon the perfect city for visitors and locals alike.

Every technician from El Cajon will provide prompt, friendly, and neighborly service. They’ll be quick but thorough and leave no mess behind once the stairlift is installed.

El Cajon Stairlift Pricing Tool

Answer a few quick questions to get an estimate of how much your stairlift in El Cajon could cost.

Our Best El Cajon Stairlifts

1000 XXL Stairlift

1000 XXL Stairlift

The 1000XXL is a heavy duty stairlift. Its reliability makes it one of our most popular in the El Cajon area. The 1000XXL is designed to accommodate individuals who need a wider seat and adjustable seat height and can reliably carry riders who weigh up to 440 lbs.

FEATURES

  • Weight limit: 440lbs
  • Rechargeable backup battery
  • Fold-up seat, footrest and armrests save space for other stair users
  • Outside installation available
  • And More. Learn more about all of your straight stairlift options.

Freecurve Stairlift

Freecurve-Stairlift

Designed for the most challenging spaces, the Freecurve’s Turn and Go feature enables it to swivel the unit’s seat turning the rider’s knees to the side when navigating narrow passages. The Freecurve’s flexibility makes it another one of our more popular options in the El Cajon area.

FEATURES

  • Weight limit: 275lbs
  • Rechargeable backup battery
  • Swivel seat for easy on and off
  • Fold-up seat, footrest, and armrests save space for other stair users
  • And More. Learn more about all of your curved stairlift options.

Areas We Service in El Cajon

  • Bostonia
  • Crest
  • Granite Hills
  • Cuyamaca
  • La Alameda
  • Harbison Canyon
  • Sky Ranch
  • Rockhaven Ranch
  • Blossom Valley
  • Granite Hills Village
  • And More

 

Did You Know This About El Cajon?

The city of El Cajon is surrounded by mountains and situated in a valley east of downtown San Diego in San Diego County. Because it is surrounded by mountains, the city’s nickname is “The Box.” In English, the Spanish name El Cajon translates to “the box” or “the drawer.” In the late 1700s and early 1800s, the Spanish government established land grants in the area. These land grants were used to set up missions and pastures for cattle. El Cajon became incorporated as a city in 1912. 

The city of El Cajon covers more than 14 square miles of land and has a population of about 99,478 people, according to 2010 Census data. 

El Cajon’s median home value is $538,227, which is an increase of approximately 5% over the past year. The median rent is $2,199. The city offers a competitive housing market, with homes typically selling for approximately 1% below the list price and becoming pending in 22 days. The median household income of El Cajon residents is $45,957 per year, and the city has an unemployment rate of about 3.6%. 

El Cajon’s economy relies on the support of the retail trade industry, as well as the health care, social assistance, accommodation, and food services industries.

Some of the city’s larger employers are Cajon Valley Union School District, GKN Aerospace Chem-tronics, Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District, City of El Cajon, Grossmont Union High School District, Taylor Guitars, and Country Hills Health Care and Rehabilitation Center. 

The climate of El Cajon is Mediterranean with semi-arid characteristics. The area has microclimates, which means that the climate varies greatly from one part of the area to another. The climate becomes more arid in areas farther from the coast, and the precipitation increases near the mountains. The average precipitation in the area is 18.94 inches, and most of this occurs during the cooler months. 

The city has a large immigrant population, with many residents from Iraq, Syria, Turkey, and Somalia. The America on Main Street Festival focuses on this diversity and the city’s identity as a “mini-United Nations.” The annual Mother Goose Parade is held in November and features a variety of motorized floats, bands, equestrians, performing arts, and clowns. 

Visitors and residents looking for things to do can enjoy the Water Conservation Garden and Butterfly Garden, the Knox House Museum, St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center and Garden, and the Olaf Wieghorst Museum and Western Heritage Center, or they can take in a live performance at the East County Performing Arts Center.

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